June 2012 Newsletter
5th June 2012
I send you my warm and sincere greetings from the UK. I am writing this month’s newsletter as celebrations for the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee are just coming to a close. So many people out in the streets over the past four days have provided a rich opportunity to practice face-reading skills.
Also, with the Olympics starting in London next month, there will be so many people travelling to here from all parts of the globe.
For those of you going through airports in the USA, you may be interested in having a look at the following link (thanks, Chris, for making me aware of this article in The Daily!):
THE DAILY EXCLUSIVE: FACING REALITY
Wear your heart on your sleeve if you want, but just be careful about showing your emotions when…
Read more at http://bit.ly/LyXJRM
Thank you for your emails. Please keep them coming!
In this issue –
1. Overview of the nine sections of the face map.
2. What are we looking for in each section of the face?
3. Glenna’s reading of the May 2012 Face of the Month.
4. Frequently Asked Questions
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1. Overview of the nine sections of the face map
Of the many tools used for face reading, ‘mapping’ is one that gives clues into many layers of an individual’s life experiences, attitudes and emotions. Because each person is unique and complex, the method we use for this involves ‘chunking’ the face into nine sections – four quadrants, the upper half and the lower half, the right and left halves (as illustrated on the website www.facingfacts.info) and the entire face as a whole. Beginning next month, I’ll be giving a brief explanation of each section.
2. What are we looking for in each section?
To briefly explain, when I’m doing a detailed ‘reading’ of an individual face, I study each section separately. In each section, I am looking at features and structures, transitory as well as deeply seated emotions, psychological history, inner experience, levels and types of energy, and primary implications. Once I’ve completed taking notes in each of these areas, I put the information together into a whole. But it doesn’t end at this point, because there are still the other tools to apply – facial features and their associated meaning as well as the personality programmes. Yes, it does sound complex, which is why it is important to have adequate time in the classes to explain and practice the use of these tools.
3. Glenna’s reading of the May 2012 Face of the Month –
At first glance, this face looks quite congruent (similar when comparing the ‘social mask’ and the ‘private self’). However, if you take the time to make a mirror image, you will start to see the subtle differences. This individual experiences more internal conflict regarding speaking his thoughts and feelings when in a social setting than when he is out of the public eye. There is a strong sense of determination, intelligence and unresolved grief, which he has lived with for many years.
4. FAQ – I have lost the sight in one eye – does that mean you can’t read that side of my face?
Glenna replies – The ‘eyes are the windows to the soul’ and reveal much about what an individual is feeling and thinking. While loss of sight would change what we could read in the eye itself, the area around the eyes are also rich with information. Depending on the reason for the loss of sight, and assuming there is no paralysis or direct trauma or injury to the entire area, much can still be learned from such qualities as laugh lines, ‘grief bags’, wrinkles, size and shape of the eye, etc. Obviously, if there is a noticeable difference between the two eyes, it would be necessary to establish any illness or injury that may have changed the normal appearance, and factor that information into your observations.
More details of the meaning of facial features and their associated meaning is available in Narayan-Singh’s What’s In A Face – A Dictionary for Heart-Centered Face Reading, revised August, 1997.
5. Face of the Month – June 2012
I look forward to receiving your ‘readings’ and observations throughout this month and sharing my insights in next month’s Newsletter.
Good luck, and congratulations to Queen Elizabeth, the longest reigning English monarch.